However, game theory also attempts to capture other behaviors, in particular the pursuit of personal advantage in bidding competitions. However, we humans often behave mathematically "illogical" and to our own advantage. Why? This question was addressed, too.
In the art and culture course, the participants experienced to perform personal conditions and abstract situations, for example, in states. With installations, dance, theater, pictures and dialogues, the students dealt with new kinds of expressions.
The elective courses offered a mental balance to the main courses. The students could choose between two elective courses, e.g., visual arts: stencil art, take part in a choir group, humanities: debating, music: of lions and pirates – chamber music, and sports and exercises: how time is moving us – how we move time. In the choir and chamber music classes, the girls and boys quickly came together to sounding ensembles; in the unpredictable range of voices and instruments this was not an easy task, which placed great demands on the repertoire. In the debating "club" the participants tested themselves in rhetorically polished arguments in speech and counter-speech, in the use of powerful arguments and spontaneous counterarguments. How do I present myself when I speak, where do I look and how do I involve my audience? These were questions that were successfully answered and implemented. Stencil art is – very briefly – graffiti with stencils and spray cans, but is also a sub-genre of street art that has spawned many famous artists. However, no sweat no glory and thus, participants learned not only the correct position of the spray can relative to the surface (here paper), but also the selection of objects and the production of stencils.
Overall, the students turned out to be curious, young researchers with creative minds, to whom the instructors were often struggling to set limits. A compliment to the organizers and the participants!